Eschewing Good Food

Chewing habits signal better taste

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(HealthDayNews) -- If you're waiting in line at a trendy new restaurant you're trying out for the first time, you could get a clue about the quality of the food by the way the diners are eating.

According to Neuroscience and Biobehavior Reviews, the better the food, the faster you'll eat.

When a group of French researchers studied eating behavior, they found that the more people liked their food, the less time they spend chewing, and the less time they took between bites.

But, they also found, as palatability declined, chewing time and time between bites increased.

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